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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 27, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 34 THE lETIIBillCGC HERALD Monilny. 27 BICYCLE BUILT FOR TWO Every dog should have a Granne of Dallas, one that will take him for a bike ride. been ridinq bikes Parfait, a seven-year-old poodle, joins his master John he has no mishap! on his daily bicycle ride. Parfait has for nearly four years and, to date, EYE Nothing dczzlw she world ou-- side at quickly as the doirling sporkle cf eyes frrrr-ed with beautiful human hair 6 pair in a sturdy picsfic case. CENTRE VILLAGE MALI PHONE 328-6980 i Browser's Reg. 3.95 Sols .39 __________ t Color Bbnded Beaded Curtains Wtffl Includes 22 strands. 79 inches long. And 2 vinyl tracks 18 inches each. For doorways, room dividers, draperies, stc. FOR NEW YEAR'S FUN Pkg of 50 balloons. ONLY MONGOLIAN GOAT SKIN RUGS REPEAT SPECIAL TUESDAY ONLY Values to 19.95 ONLY Lemon Beauty Cream is the danger ago. At this ego your skin dies a liltle every day. Your skin consists of 7 layers, and the ou'er layers dry out as you get older. This lemon cream from Shanghai neutralises ihr> alkalies. U-e it once and you never change. A JAR (PURE BRISTLES) Compnrnblo to Grumbcichcr brushes Si" 79ti Siro 7 P9C Si" 3 39C WIG SERVICE VVn Invito you to bring in your winr, for servicing HUMAN HAIR SYNTHETIC SIZE 'D'. EACH 9 VOLT TRANISTOR. EACH 30 PAIR tfuestions are unanswered Canada's defence policy Ky HKST OTTAWA ICl'l A bnokkil entilkxl Defence in the 70s i.ssne'l last summer hv Use governni'jni !o frame the conduct nf defence policy ill the decade. 'I he white paper reflet-led tile Trudcau government's rc- pathalion of defence priorities and the more independent rtance it ha.s taken in foreign a! fairs. But if left unanswered many questions Canadians have been asking, including the government's attitude (owai'd a renewal of the Canada- United Slates NORAD agree- ment for continental air de- fence. Inc agreement, originally .signed in end extended for five years in comes up for renewal again in 1973. Canadian nr.d U.S. officials can te expected (o start pre- liminary talks in THiiE.vr DuiiNisriEn ihe white paper said the threat of a Soviet bomber at- tack on North gainst which NORAD was diminished in rela- tion to the threat from the So- Met Union's growing arsenal of intercontinental ballistic raissileo. Nevertheless, b o m b e r s would still probably be used in any nuclear attack on North America. The government's analysis doomed the controversial Bcnisrc missile, which fig- ured so largely in the federal elections of J962 and 1363. Two squadrons of the anti-bomber missiles, based at North Bay, Ont., and La Macaza, Que., Insurance firm pays 88 million to settle suit TULSA. Okla. (AP) A Georgia insurance company has agreed to pay 58 million as set- tlement in the million suit brought by the widow of slain Oklahoma rancher E. C. Mul- lendore III. Linda Vence Mullendore sued when United Family Life Insur- ance Co., Atlanta, Ga., refused to pay on three S5 million poli- cies en Mullcndore's life. Mullendore was beaten and shot to deaih at his Osage County home in September, 1970, and tile case remains un- solved. The Cross Bell Eanch has debts to-tailing nearly million. United Family life claimed in pre-trial briefs in federal court here that Mullendore obtained tlie insurance policies by fraud, and said he either "ar- ranged" for his own murder or committed suicide. are being abandoned and the equipment returned to the U.S. That would include the nuclear warheads, if those in- deed ever were in Canada, which never has been offi- cially confirmed. The removal of the Bom- arcs, plus the ending of Can- ada's airborne nuclear strike role in Europe at the end of leaves one item of equip- ment to recall the great nu- clear-arms debate. That was the debate which helped top- ple John Diefenbaker's gov- ernment in 1963. WEAPONS RETURNED Canadian airmen will still be flying the Voodoo intercep- tor for home defence, with its nuclear-tipped, air-to-air mis- s i 1 e. The nuclear-equipped Honest John artillery rocket, used by Canadian land forces in Europe, was returned to the U.S. last year. In line with a list of priori- ties laid down by Prime Min- ister Trudeau hvo years pre- viously, the white paper said the armed forces of the 70s would have "an important and growing role in safe- guarding sovereignty and in- dependence." It saw a need to provide against non-military chal- lenges to Canadian sover- eignty, especially in the North, and the necessity for the forces to be able to render timely assistance to civilian authorities when internal dis- orders occur. FEAR CIVIL STRIFE "These are times of con- frontation when growing num- bers of people appear to be prepared to resort to violence with a view to destroying Uie democratic said the policy document, in a refer- ence to the 1970 Quebec crisis. Despite the recognition of Russia's growing missile might, the white paper re- flects an era of East-West co- existence. The only major military threat envisaged is from "a catastrophic war be- tween the in which Canada would be in- volved only by the accident of its geography in relation to the U.S., the Soviet Union and China. The meshing of defence and foreign policy goals is graphi- cally illustrated in the state- ment that Canada's over-rid- ing defence objective must be the prevention of nuclear war ''by promoting political recon- ciliation working for arms control and disarma- ment agreements, and con- tributing to the system of sta- ble mutual deterrence." Canada's future military commitment to NATO will consist of an air force with three conventional ground-at- tack squadrons and a land force designed for tactical re- connaissance in a reserve role. Total strength: men, compared with when Mr. Trudeau began re- moulding the country's de- fence goals. CHOOSE NEW TANK Some time in the coming year, the government is ex- pected to choose a light tank to replace the heavy Centu- rions in service for years with the troops in Europe. Closer to home, tile role of the Canadian fleet as an ex- clusively anti-submarine force will shift to general-purpose capability. This is in keeping with the. new emphasis on surveillance of Canadian coastal waters and air space, outgrowth of the government's increased concern for safeguarding sov- ereignty. A decision has been prom- ised for 1972 on whether to purchase a replacement for the elderly Argus, workhorse of Maritime Command's anti- submarine patrol operations. The alternative is to keep the Argus flying with an up- dated electronics system. Either decision mil cost several hundred million dol- lars. WINNER MRS. ELAINE GYOFI of P.O. Box 249, Bow Island, was The lucky winner of a Gift Certificate dur- ing Centre Village Mall'i No- vember Bazaar Days. Another reason it to shop at Centre Village. SENTENCE TERRORISTS ANKARA (Reuter) An An- kara martial law court sen- tenced three men to 11 years' imprisonment each Wednesday on charges connected with ter- rorist activities for the left-wing T u r k i s h People's Liberatiou j Army. WINNER MRS. A. LAZZAROTO nf 834 12th SI. A North, leth- bridge, was the lucky winner of a Gift Certificate during Centre Mall's November Bazaar Days. Another reason Is pays to shop al Centre Village. WINNERS Centre Village Mall Is pleased io announce thai AMANDA RIESE of P.O. Box 120 Milk Riv-r won and MRS. ANNA ORTHO of 815 12th Street North won In Contro Village's family Allowance Draw Anothftr rcnson is pays to shop ot Conlro Village! PANCAKE HOUSE OPEN TUESDAY, DEC. 28th-8 a.m.-10 p.m. BREAKFAST SPECIAL! SERVED FROM A.M. TO A.M. Buttermilk Pancakes ALL YOU CAN EAT FOR ONLY LUICH SPECIAU gaVinLa SERVED FROM A.M. TO P.M. FISH ad CHIPS 3 PIECES OF FISH OR SOUP SANDWICHES SPECIAL ONLY SERVED FROM P.M. TO P.M. WITH CHEESE AND GARLIC BREAD OR CHILI CON CARNE and TOAST ONLY PANCAKE HOUSE CENTRE VILLAGE MALL ;